Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 148, June 02, 1937
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Diplomas Will Be Awarded to 16C0 Seniors at Commencement Saturday Editorial Offices RI. 4111, Sta 227 Night - PR - 4776 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN Unifed Press World Wide News Service Volume XXVIII Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, June 2, 1937 Number 148 Daily Trojan Staff Named Dd9, Seniors To Receive Edilor John Golay Appoints Bean, Burns, Yungling as Executive Assistants For 1937-38 al Annual Newspaper Banquel Richard Bran. Warren Burns, and Betty Yungling were mnointed assistant executive editors of the Daily Trojan Lff for 1937-38 by John Golay, editor, at the annual ban-of the staff last night. These three will direct respect-My thf desk. news, and editorial page staffs. jUrvin 8picrr will be .sport* edi-*-- t md Santa Ebert will serve as • board, policy-determining , Touton Fund fcjrof the paper, in addition to the Ktt mentioned ‘n the first para- I nrroaCOC nph will be Everett Vilander, Ke- II I v i Cl J t J a Sweeney. Clark Jones, Ben Cook. 1 W Bud Coleerovo KSK EDITORS NAMED Iht staff of desk editors will con-jfc of Walter Bandick. Tom Tan-*r, Bill Clark. Ken Adam. 'Ben i C** Bud Coleerove, Harry Coulter. I Progress made toward the Frank Ens Harrington. George Cutler, jp Touton loan scholarship mem-14 Edwin Schmidt. John Rose | orjai fund will be revealed during ifl be director of the proof staff. | commencement ceremonies. ■arita Eberts associate* will be , ... . ... I At the graduation of the present ! class of U.S.C. seniors, all of whom i came under the -guidance of the j late Trojan vice-president, the ! amount of funds thus far contri-| buted towards a perpetual memorial to Dr. Touton Will be announced by 1 Dr. R B. von KleinSmid. president. Subscription Amount To Be Announced At Graduation SUBSCRIPTIONS ENCOURAGING "Although It ii month since the little over a first announce- tn« Wilson, assistant womens Eor and Cecile Hallingby. soci-«i editor. Day assistants on the ®orial page will be Ben Cook. I;nr Coulter. Ray Halpern. Johns fcmngton. and Bud Colegrove. rm'ITIES LISTED Hie three new assistant editors r ill seniors. Bean is vice-pres-Itat of Sigma Delta Chi. profes-tul journalistic fraternity; trea- irtr of Sigma Sigma, junior men's . , Eruy chairman and member of me‘lts °f'he <n«nortal project were Eta. student committees. Burns • subscription and pledges al- ithe newly elected president of , ^ haveJ*e" ™ry to* Del** Chi. Betty Yungling : a«‘n«; M" F' fB(V Watt’ et*r> I. member of Amazons, and new a"d treasurer nf <be council com- Pdrnt of Theta Siems Phi. wo- , ml,'ep on the memorlM’ said sr.f professional journalism fra- ler 5’" taltv. Sarita Ebert is also a mem- j Dr. Touton died June 1, 1936 at ter of this group and Amazons. his home in Beverly Hills, follow-Spicer. a transfer from Santa Ana j ing his participation in baccaleur-fcrnor college, is a member of Sig- eate ceremonies for the U.S.C. grad-u Delta Chi. He will be assisted j uating class of that year. His death Bill Clark. Tom Tanner, Herb ! stunned academic leaders at Troy tern Jack Gillean. Dick Fish, j and throughout the country. ees Coliseum Will Be Scene Of Commencement Exercises Saturday Climax to four years of college life will occur Saturday at commencement in the coliseum. Degrees and certificates will be given from the 24 schools and colleges of the university. With sombre black caps I and gowns of graduates and faculty accented by the bright colored vel-| vet hoods representing the various degrees, the academic procession will file into the huge arena and reccive diplomas and special awards of merit from Dr .Rufus B. von KleinSmid. With taps signifying the close of college days and reveille indicating the beginning of tjie affairs of another life, 1600 graduates from U.S. j C. will become alumni. BUSY SENIOR WEEK Commencement Saturday will fol-I low a week of daily rounds of breakfasts and dinners for the graduates I by respective schools and colleges of Troy. The last official gathering for thc class of 1937 will be the dinner dance at the Biltmore hotel Saturday night. Outstanding events of this week are the senior class play, a luncheon in the Foyer of Town snd Gown, and the ball Saturday night. The graduates will be honored by Dr. and Mrs. Rufus B. von KleinSmid various schools and colleges, and by thetr fraternity and sorority houses. AWARDS TO BE MADE A large number of awards of merit will be presented at commencement but the recipients will be unknown until following the presentation. A few of the awards will be made known at an assembly in Bovard auditorium tomorrow. Following the ball at the Biltmore Saturday night the graduates will enter many different professions and will be alumni of U.S.C. final nya REPORTS DUE SATURDAY Closing date for this period's NYA report* will be Satuiday. tt was announced yesterday by Mrs Florence Watt. For the period of May 18 through June 5, students will be allowed to submit their monthly assignments. No reports will be accepted after Saturday, and should be for the dates. May 22. May 29, snd June 5. Checks for the final period will be distributed by the office of the comptroller in the usual manner. Students who will not be here may have their checks forwarded to them if they submit s stamped, self-addressed envelope to the office of the comptroller. There will be no NYA work during the summer. Students desiring to make application for work next semester may make inquiry about August 15. kk Parrent Art Baldus, and Donn Ire; BITS PRESENTED tionel Van Deerlin, retiring edi- NATIONALLY KNOWN He wa.s known nationally in education circles, having published a k presided at the banquet, and | number of text books during his rsemcd the guests of the evening. ' life as an educator. Dr. Touton lay L French, director of the came to the university in 1922, and I of Journalism; Dr. Adaman- i served on the faculty until his te Polyzoides. and Mrs. Louise j death. members of the teaching | He grRduated from Lawrence college, in Wisconsin, in 1901. Shortly before his death he was awarded a .... „ , , i medal from the French academy for ■ ,'ZU IS outstanding work in education. a .'ears staff, contributed re- FUNDS FOR SCHOLARSHIP If of the school. Stan Roberts, mating editor: Cal Whorton. aj-**nt editor; and Clark Jones. point in the fun of the ban-® 'as a series of impersonations **11 and School of Journalisr. SebriUes first edition of the Daily JW for nexl \ear will appear on * day of freshman registration, ‘ .ber 15, I'Overnment Merits Gi 'e Dinner Tonight '■•’nol of Government students •Mounting majors will have a ‘“ww at the Casa de Ro.sas “ant June 9 at 6:15 p.m.. Emil .President of the school, stat-1Wterdaj ^pose ol the meeting is to out-fci .k,1?'31" " s Rnd opportun- I tn. ®re °PPn in the field •»» 'j'"'111 10 rommerce stu-hctor °!m W' Doaner- assistant tz.,,, bureau of budget 2*“W«icy of Los Angeles, will teinit0 adllre!>‘s on "Opportun-fetfr * Pleld PlJblic Finance.” • is iLso prolessor of govern-k. hunting at the civic cen- |W.!; ®*ty ofnciaLs Wlll lead an i discussion following the which will be attended bv m the School of a»mr ' *n acldl,ion t0 account-fc*,'. who arp expected to be wiu ouume Jc.l table discussion In the tenn., ,m“Uslratlon section of -5 »iii *nsUtute of Government •C t,,. ‘‘ ■ ^ducted on the U. June 14 to IS ^Brid°e lucrative tetenHS1800, Jun* 1—'t-Pi— OoWen Gate bridge thr<l Ptty exPen*es for -h , during the flrst n Lv,, ' °Peration, tht Golden ‘"d highway district tonouncad today. Mrs. Watt urged secretaries of organizations wishing to send in subscription blanks to do so before Saturday so that their pledges may be included in the announcement to be made at commencement. Funds subscribed wlll probably be used to found a loan scholarship at the university, as previously suggested by the committee. L A S. Officers To Be Installed Today Jack Warner will be installed as president of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences In an assembly in Touchstone theater, 119 Old College. at 10 a m. today. Patricia Reilly will officially take office a.-vice-president in the ceremonies. Outgoing officers who will relinquish their duties today are Bob Norton, president, and Joyce Rippe. vice-president. NEW SECRETARY BEGINS DUTIES Replacing Juanita Mills as women's field secretary for the General Alumni assoicatlon. Elizabeth Long '35 began her duties in that capacity yesterday. On campus. Miss Long was president of Pi Sigma Kappa, poUtical science honorary, as well as being the first girl ever to be admitted to Blackstonian. honorary pre-legal society. Elected to Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phl, she was also a member of the Mortar Board. Mlss Long attended the School of Law> for one year. Varsity Athletes Plan Banquet Varsity club activities for the semester will terminate tomorrow evening at 6:30 with a banquet at Carl's, it was announced yesterday by Del Hessick. secretary of the monogram organization. Election of officers and speeches by coaches and outstanding athletes will be included on the program. "All members are expected to attend this concluding social event,” Hessick declared. Names should be left at the athletic office in thc Student Union," U.R.C. To Aid 40 Children Boys From 10-14 Will Have Vacation Al Big Pines Maintaining for the first time * summer camp for underprivileged children,' the University Religious Conference will sponsor with the aid of funds raised by Sigma, Sigma. men's service organization, a 16-day period from September 4 to 19. inclusive, at Big Pines. I Previously the camp has been un- | der the direction of both U. C. L. A. and U. S C. Four hundred dollars, however, was raised by the Sigma 1 Sigma benefit show presented in Bovard auditorium recently, thus enabling U. S C. to send 40 boys, j | selected through recommendations | ! made by grammar schools, and the ' family welfare agency In the dls- Sponsors of the university eamp, which will aceommodaU 40 boy* at Bi* Pines Ihi* summer, report- : ed venterday there is an urgent need for warm sweaters and coat*. Donations may be made in the Religious Conference office, 230 Student Union. trict surrounding the university. 1 Thr children, between the ages of! 11 and 15, wlll be interviewed by the members’ of the religious board. Physical examinations will also be required. Thomas St Clair Evans, executive secretary, in charge of selection of student counselors, request' that all students interested in counselor positions for the summer session to turn in applications by Friday. Qualifications include at least junior standing and experience in group leadership. Headed by John Glass, president of AUSC Religious Conference, and Gardiner Pollich. student body president elect, as co-chairmen of the camp committee, other counselors are Jack Warner. Zeta Beta Tau; Henry Flynn. Sigma Nu. Vierling Kersey Jr., Slgma Phi Epsilon and Clark Jones, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Loyalists Defeated in League Crisis England, France Join To Minimize’ Incident Of Almeria Bombing GENEVA, June 1 —(U.i'i—Great Britain and France tonight forced the Spanish Loyalists to withdraw demands for league of nations ac- I tion against Germany aa result of ! the destruction of Almeria by five I Nazi warships. Julio Alverez del Vayo, Loyalist representative to the league, asked for Immediate league Intervention, but realized—tn the face of British and F’rench determination tn ••minimize* the Incident—that It would be useless to press for a special session of the league council. BRITISH. FRENCH DOMINATE Great Britain and France dominate the league counctl's actions. League diplomats rested more easily after Del Vayo's decision and his preparations to leave Geneva for Paris. They had feared that the Loyalists would force upon them the delicate responsibility of determining the blame for the bombing for the German "pocket” battleship Deutschland and Germany's reprisal of destruction of Almeria. , SITUATION TENSE Such a decision might have aggravated the tense international situation. firing the angers of Oermany and Italy which refuse to recognize league decisions. As result of the Loyalists’ submission ln the face of the Franco-British position, the charges of German "aggression” against Almeria will be left to the International nonintervention committee In London. Pride and Prejudice' Presented Tonight TROJAN DRAMATISTS JPlay Makes First Coast Appearance Mary Moore, left, and Florence Hubbard are (wo of tl>e Trojans connected with tonight's senior play. Miss Moore is one of the characters in the play, "Pride and Prejudice," and Miss Hubbard is executive director of the production. DELEGATES NAMED FOR CONFERENCE Delegates to attend the fourth America-Japan student conference at Palo Alto this summer were yesterday selected by the faculty committee in charge at U. S. C. Representatives chosen were Harold Weeks, John Mangun, Ben Vega, Emil Sady. and Frieda Geortz. The faculty committee composed ¥ —:---- of Dr. Pranol* Baron, counselor of | j. i ■ i LISBON, Wednesday, June Z—| tnen, and Dr. J. Eugene Harley, of I 3mfTISfiy Mdll the political science department an- Portugal May Ally With Cermany, Italy U'.Pi—Portugal Indicated today that she may withdraw from the Spanish non-intervention committee and join Germany and Italy In dealing with the Spanish situation. The government published a note sent to the British foreign office and the non-intervention committee in London "protesting against the acts of which ships in service of the committee (meaning Italian and Germanl were the victims." Many Portuguese are serving In rebel armies and Portugal has been accused of sending arms and equipment to Rebel Gen. Francisco Franco, at least up to the time when the non-intervention pact went Into effect. nounced their appreciation of the aid given by Rudy Huber student chairman, who was in charge of applications and aided in selection. These conferences are held yearly. alternating ln Japan and the United States. Three conferences have met thu* far, two In Japan and one In the United States. A Senior Week Program The events starred on the program are included in the senior week ticket at a combination price ol $6 50. Wednesday, June 2: School of Speech play. 8 p m., Bovard auditorium Thursday, June 3; Senior assembly at 10:30 a. m., Bovard. Ivy day ceremonies. Old College campus. 11:30 a. m Annual levee—3 to 5:30 p. m. Members of graduating classes of all schools and colleges. Guests of Dr. and Mrs. Rufus B. von KleinSmid at 10 Chester place * Senior swing at Victor McLaglen's sport center on Riverside drive, from 9 pm. until midnight. Friday, June 4: University luncheon honoring officers, patrons, friends of the university. (By invitation.) Saturday, June 5: , ln Delta Delta Delta breakfast for senior women at o’clock. * Alumni luncheon honoring Dr and Mrs. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, Foyer of Town and Gown, at u o'clock. , . . - * Senior ball. Dinner dance, 10 p m , Biltmore hotel. Rendezvous room. Bids, $5 per couple. SENIOR ALUMNI REVIEW PUBLISHED j Featuring articles by many of the senior students in journalism, the June edition of the Southern Cali-i fornia Alumni Review was off the press yesterday. Edited by Lionel Van Deerlin. Daily Trojan editorial chief, the issue was devoted mostly I to the affairs of the current graduating class. I Van Deerlin describes the remov-j al of shack* from the Trojan cam-I pus in the leading article, while Dee Welsh outlines the activities of sen-| ior week, in a contribution entitled "In Six Days." Other materia! in the latest Issue 1 of the Alumni Review include “Carriers of the Keys." by Stan Roberts; The Woman's World." by Genevieve I Jasaitis and Frederica Taylor; and "Off To The Showers,” by Cal I Whorton. and PHOTOGRAPHERS UNIONIZE By UnHed Pren. \ American Federation of Labor of-I ficials will launch a new Los An-| geles union today when a charter | is given the Associated Photogra-I phic Employees union. The organlza-I tion wlll be open to commercial and i portrait photographers, developers. 1 finishers,, re-touchers, color artists, i printers, spoters, and ©thar*. Cinema League To Gather At U.S.C. More than 400 teachers from all over the nation will gather at US annual convention of the Cinema j C. from July 22 to 27 for the fourth j Appreciation league, which will meet under the leadership of Dr. Rufus | B. von KleinSmid. Dr. Lester B. Rogers, dean o( the summer session. and Dr Vierling Kersey, superintendent of the Los Angeles city schools. Highlighting prc-conventlon activities wlll be a screen writing con- | test for U.S.C. student*. The 25 best original and adapted stories written by Trojans attending either the spring or summer session will be criticized by Mlss Frances Marlon. noted scenario writer and producer, who will Invite the authors to her home for a conference July 7. Mlss Marlon recently accepted charge of the screen writing department of Cinema Progress, offi- I clal magazine of the Cinema Appre- , ciatlon league. Chamberlain Suffers Defeat LONDON. June 1 — <l'JR> — Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain tonight suffered a major deleat, after only four days in the premiership, when he was forced to aban-aon his “profits tax” on British industry as a means of financing the nation's »7.500.000,000 re-armament propram. The tax was designed to produce *75,000 000 in Its flrat year as a "national defense contribution" toward the five-year arms schedule. Chamberlains sensational an-S nouncement followed a bitter debate yesterday in which all members of commons, excepting a handful of laborltes, bitterly attacked tht ' nastoMi toteme oontnbution.” Wampus Issue On Sale Today LaunchUig what promises to be an eplc-maklng drive to build up Capt. Irv Dwork of the mighty table tennis terrors as next student body president and smash what lt week's academic discussion will be I terms the "Tammany Hall'’ of conducted on the Stanford unlver- ] Troy, f*18 Wampus, U.8.C. humor sity campus, beginning on August 2. and ending on August 7. Hie purpose of the American-Japanese conference ts the promotion of better understanding between the two countries, and to make an effort to leam more of political, economic, and social conditions of the respective countries. TAX EVADERS SOUGHT WASHINGTON June 1 magazine, will go on sale this morning. "I can only say," Everett Vilander, editor-elect of the Wampus, stated yesterday, "that I pledge myself to support Dwork and crush the lnsiolou* machine that is draining the life blood from our univan-sltee.” All aspirants to positions as writer*. and especially as cartoonists are asked by Vilander to meet him In the Wampus office. Student Union, at 10 o'clock this morning. Past Presenting the dramatized version of "Pride and Prejudice" for thc first time on the West coast, an all-university cast of 19 students will appear ln the play tonight at 8:15 tn Bovard auditorium. Marthella Hartigan. graduate, and Philip Black, senior In the School oi Speech, wlll play the leading rolc;i as Elizabeth Bonnet nnd Mr. Darcy In the production. BOTH ACTIVE Both Miss Hartigan r.nd Black have been active ln campus production* this year, having had major roles ln "What Every Woman Knows" last fall, and more recently playing opposite each other as Columbine and Harlequin ln a one-act play contest at Santa Ana. Miss Hartigan ls the retiring president of Zeta Phl Eta. professional dramatic society, and Black 1* vice-president of National Oolleglate Players. "Pride and Prejudice” was adapted to the stage by Helen Jerome from Jane Austen's famous novel of the same name, and had a long successful run m New York several years ago. VIEWPOINTS CONTRARTED The difference between the viewpoints and manners of tlie young people of the early 18th century and those of modern young people will be stressed in tonight's play, according to Mlss Florence Hubbard, executive director of play productions and professor of speech, who wlll direct the production. The cast Includes, besides the two leads. Ben Marshall, Harry Eddy, Gladys Close, Helen Stern. Isabella Bmlth. Mary Moore, Helen Cummings. John Shea, Leroy Zehren. Louis Tarleton. Madelyn McCallum, Aileen Dallwig, Nancy Thompson, Ellene Fernald, Elinor Brown, Henry Kehler, and Mary McAvo.v. The play 1* one of the major event* scheduled for the senior week program. Admission will be free of charge. <r.Pl— A far reaching Investigation of tax evasion and avoidance was ordered Hnt* present members ol the staff by the senate today after President ! wh° will be attending J S C, next Roosevelt accused a group of rich I year are also requested to be pres- taxpayers of challenging the cency of American morals” ”de- and ent. It is highly Important that any- urged congress to plug loopholes In one wishing to work on the staff be revenue laws. present, Vilander said. Final Exam Schedule Final examinations for the semester lor all undergraduate students will begin Thursday, June 3, and continue until Wednesday, June 9, announced Theron Clark, registrar Examinations will be given ln the same room tn which j regular classes have been held. Classes Department Examination Examination Reciting and Course Number Day Hour 2:30 M W F 1 30 TTh 2 30 T.Th. Thursday, June 3 Thursday, June 3 Thursday, June 3 8:00 a.m. to 10:00 10:15 a.m. to 12:15 1 30 p m. to 3 30 8.00 M.W.F Friday. June 4 ............ 8:00 a.m. to 10:00 1:30 M W F................................. Friday. June 4 8:00 T.Th.................................... Friday, June 4.. Saturday, June 5 Saturday, June 5 Monday, June 7....... Monday. June 7______ Tuesday. June 8 ...... Tuesday, June 8...... Tuesday, June 8 Wednesday. June 9 Wednesday, June 9 Wednesday. June 9 10:15 a.m. to 12:15 1:30 p.m. to 3:30 8:00 a.m. to 10:00 | 10:15 am. to 12:15 8:00 a.m. to 10:00 j 1 30 p.m. to 3:30 j 8:00 a.m. to 10.00 10:15 a.m. to 12:15 I 1:30 p.m. U> 3:30 j 8:00 a.m. to 10:00 10:15 a.m. to 12:15 1:30 p.m. to 3:30 ' 8:00 Sat.................................. 10.00 Sat ............................ 9 00 M W F......................... 9 00 TTh 10:25 M WF. ........................ 3:30 T.Th..............-............. 10 :15 T.Th............................. 11:25 M WF ....................... 3:30 M W F............................ 11:25 T.Th Examinations will be held in the rooms in which the classes recite. Examinations for all late afternoon and evening classes (4:30 p m. or after) will be held one week after the day and hour of the last regular recitation in the course. Classes whoee first meeting each week has been Monday, Wednesday, or Friday will be examined at the same time as Monday, Wednesday, or Friday classes. Classes whose first meeting in each week has been Tuesday or Thursday will be examined at the same time as Tuesday or Thursday classes. Power Policies Rejected as Court Recesses WASHINGTON, June 1 — lU.RI — The supreme court began ltc summer recess today after thrice rejecting New Deal pleas on Roosevelt power policies. After a 45-minute session, only 19 minutes of which was devoted to decisions, the court adjourned until noon. October 4 The court made its exit on these three rebuffs to the government; 1. Refusal to consider a lower court ruling ordering the Tennessee Vslley authority to stand trial in an attack by the Tennessee Electric Power company and other utilities. 2. Retusal to extract from the circuit court docket where tt now pends, a test case Involving constitutionality of the Utility Holding Company act. attacked by Electria Bond & Share 3. Acceptance—and in this case Secretary of Interior Harold L. Ickes had requested a refusal—of an appeal by two utilities from lower court decisions upholding con* ■stltutionallty of the Public Works Administration's loans and grants to municipalities for power plants. Earhart Lands In Porto Rico SAN JUAN. P R. June 1—«U.P» —-Amelia Earhart Putnam, queen of the airways, tonight set ‘her $80,000 "flying laboratory" down on the sandy runways of the airport here after a 1181-mile hop irom Miami, Fla,, completing the first leg of an eastbound flight around the world. She landed at 2:30 j)- m, (EST.‘ alter a smooth, uneventful flight from the Florida coast, seven hour* and 34 minutes out of Miami. Tomorrow Miss Earhart plans to take off tor Pahamaribo in Dutch Guiana, 1378 miles away, and the third leg will be eastward to Natal, Brazil, a distance of 1915 miles down the eastern coast ol South Amert^fc
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 148, June 02, 1937|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 148, June 02, 1937.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Diplomas Will Be Awarded to 16C0 Seniors at Commencement Saturday
Editorial Offices RI. 4111, Sta 227 Night - PR - 4776
Unifed Press World Wide News Service
Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, June 2, 1937
Daily Trojan Staff Named Dd9,
Seniors To Receive
Edilor John Golay Appoints Bean, Burns,
Yungling as Executive Assistants
For 1937-38 al Annual Newspaper Banquel
Richard Bran. Warren Burns, and Betty Yungling were mnointed assistant executive editors of the Daily Trojan Lff for 1937-38 by John Golay, editor, at the annual ban-of the staff last night. These three will direct respect-My thf desk. news, and editorial page staffs.
jUrvin 8picrr will be .sport* edi-*--
t md Santa Ebert will serve as •
board, policy-determining , Touton Fund
fcjrof the paper, in addition to the
Ktt mentioned ‘n the first para- I nrroaCOC nph will be Everett Vilander, Ke- II I v i Cl J t J a Sweeney. Clark Jones, Ben Cook. 1 W Bud Coleerovo KSK EDITORS NAMED Iht staff of desk editors will con-jfc of Walter Bandick. Tom Tan-*r, Bill Clark. Ken Adam. 'Ben i C** Bud Coleerove, Harry Coulter. I Progress made toward the Frank Ens Harrington. George Cutler, jp Touton loan scholarship mem-14 Edwin Schmidt. John Rose | orjai fund will be revealed during ifl be director of the proof staff. | commencement ceremonies.
■arita Eberts associate* will be , ... . ...
I At the graduation of the present
! class of U.S.C. seniors, all of whom i came under the -guidance of the j late Trojan vice-president, the ! amount of funds thus far contri-| buted towards a perpetual memorial to Dr. Touton Will be announced by 1 Dr. R B. von KleinSmid. president.
Subscription Amount To Be Announced At Graduation
"Although It ii month since the
little over a first announce-
tn« Wilson, assistant womens Eor and Cecile Hallingby. soci-«i editor. Day assistants on the ®orial page will be Ben Cook.
I;nr Coulter. Ray Halpern. Johns fcmngton. and Bud Colegrove. rm'ITIES LISTED Hie three new assistant editors r ill seniors. Bean is vice-pres-Itat of Sigma Delta Chi. profes-tul journalistic fraternity; trea-
irtr of Sigma Sigma, junior men's . ,
Eruy chairman and member of me‘lts °f'he